As 2014 was slipping away, I started to plan for 2015. I wanted this year to be the one I start to make my dreams a reality. After I officially launched Objective Perspective Content Writing & Editing this past January, I was equal parts excited and scared. “What’s next?” “What will people think?” “Will I do a good job?” All of these questions swirled my mind on a constant basis. Even though I’ve come closer to the answers, these questions still remain. To be honest, I’m grateful for that feeling. They are not questions of “what would have happened if I didn’t continue to take this chance?” What has kept me where I am is the the support I’ve received right from the very beginning. From family to friends to community networks who have become like my family and friends.
Have you ever been called a bad writer before? If so, did this label stop you from writing? I hope not. I’ve met many people who say they love writing but they consider themselves to be bad writers. I am sure this feeling is common among the most acclaimed writers. However, persistence, practice, and passion are the three major ingredients toward helping you gain your confidence and improve your writing. No matter what people tell you, no matter how much you doubt yourself, if you want to write, you should write.
There seem to be a number of blogging myths. Many of these myths have become believable to the point where they have turned into trends in the online world. Which is why I’m here to bring more clarity and truth to some of these myths. After all, I want you to maintain a better connection with your clients and target audience.
Throughout the course of my amazing journey with Objective Perspective Content Writing & Editing, there are a few observations I’ve collected. One of these observations is that there’s a lot more to working with a content writer than giving an assignment and then paying a bill. I place a strong emphasis on the word “with.” You’ll see why as you read further. In order to receive quality content that is customized to your preferences and values, the journey to that end result is filled with many important steps along the way.
After reading this headline, you may be wondering “why would I need to responsibly consume online content?” Well here’s the thing. With online information being so widespread and easily accessible, it can be incredibly overwhelming, tricky, and even dangerous to determine what information is true or blown out of proportion. I use the word dangerous because we often make decisions based on content we consume. If the wrong content is consumed, these decisions can have a negative impact on our health, political decisions, and even the way we treat each other. I know I am not alone in seeing these negative effects of consuming inaccurate content.
Whether you need content for your brochure, bio, blog, or website, you may not be the right person to write the content. It’s not to say you’re a bad writer, but there is much to be gained from outsourcing a professional content writer who can highlight the professional skills and strengths of yourself and your business. Here are a few reasons why.
Believe it or not, there is a lot of work that goes into a single blog article. The article as a whole contains a number of components that make it effective for engaging readers and keeping their interest in the content. This article will describe these major components that make up the anatomy of a blog article.
Microsoft Word has a function called Track Changes that is helpful for collaborative projects and editing. I use it often for both writing and editing projects with my clients. I find it makes our work together a lot more engaging. If a client has a question or wishes to suggest changes on a document, then that can be done through using Track Changes. While I’ve been using it for many years within different contexts, I know that there are some people who are unfamiliar with using this function. However, that should not stop them from being a part of the collaborative experience that Track Changes yields. Here are step by step instructions for using three major features of Track Changes: 1) reviewing Track Changes, 2) inserting Track Changes, and 3) Comments.
The primary function of persuasive writing is to make an impact with your words. In today’s information age, written content is everywhere. It’s simply not enough to be descriptive. With competing industries populating the commercial and academic marketplace, it’s imperative to positively stand out.